Michael Morgan returns to the quantitative vs. qualitative debate.
Neil Cooper and Chris Stevenson suggest that Michael Morgan fails to consider that science is a social activity.
Carol Sherrard argues for the coexistence of qualitative and quantitative methods.
Michael Morgan attempts to summarise the main questions that divide the participants in the debate.
Life in modern society is full of dilemmas which have serious implications for public welfare. Mark Van Vugt argues that a multi-disciplinary approach involving psychologists is the only way to tackle them successfully.
the subject of a study
by Tanya Garrett.
Here she presents
her findings and
calls on the Society
to give urgent
The controversy surrounding Chronic Fatigue Syndrome has overshadowed one very important
issue —how can psychologists help patients with CFS?
Peter Spencer, a former sufferer himself,recalls how cognitive behavioural techniqes helped put him on the road to recovery.
In 1995 the Division of Counselling Psychology commissioned a study of psychologists' views and practices in working with lesbian and gay clients in psychotherapy. Martin Milton and Adrain Coyle prsent the key findings and offer some thoughts on future practice developments.
An individual's IQ score is often portrayed as a fixed and unchangeable measure of intelligence. Michael J.A. Howe argues intervention can produce lasting change, but it also needs to take account of a whole range of social circumstances.
Many people gamble regularly on the UK National Lottery. Eileen Hill and Janis Williamson discuss the decisions players make when participating in the Lottery draw, and explain the psychological principles underlying those decisions.
Articles by Pasco Fearon (resampling), David Clark-Carter (effect size), Jeremy Miles and Mark Shevlin (structural equation modelling), Andy Field (meta analysis), and Daniel Wright and Sian Williams (reporting results).